In this article, we look at some of the most popular open source integrated development environments (IDEs) for Python programmers.
Are you interested in using Docker to change the way you develop and package Linux applications? You're not alone.
This article is for the English majors, the bookworms, the lovers of literature, and the people with humanities backgrounds who sometimes struggle with the question, "Do you ever use your liberal arts degree?" If you ever write code, the answer is yes.
The availability of open source software has created an avalanche of opportunities for the tech industry, and so will coding-capable consumers. We look at areas where non-programmers can boost their productivity and improve the tech industry by learning to code.
What if we became laser-focused on introducing children to bots, drones, 3D printers, and coding in high school, middle school, and elementary school? We could raise a new generation of inventors, creators, makers, and problem-solvers.
The Python Turtle graphics provide easy and fun ways to teach kids programming basics.
Bruce Eckel is the author of Thinking in Java, Thinking in C++, and a number of other books on computer programming. He's been in the computer industry for 30 years and periodically gets frustrated and tries to quit—then something like Scala comes along and offers hope and sucks him back in. He's... Read more
Whether you are a software developer or you have no programming background, these six practical tips will help you teach kids how to program.
Five practical reasons to use a rendered language instead of wikis to publish your open source project documentation.
The best documentation is what actually gets written, so always favor a wiki over no documentation at all.